MPs in the district have reacted to today's Commons vote.

It comes as Prime Minister Boris Johnson said he will not negotiate a fresh Brexit delay with the EU, despite losing a key Commons vote.

At a special Saturday sitting, MPs voted by 322 to 306 in favour an amendment withholding approval of his Brexit deal until legislation to implement it is in place.

The amendment tabled by former Cabinet minister Sir Oliver Letwin was intended to force him to comply with the so-called Benn Act requiring him to seek a Brexit extension.

But amid noisy Commons scenes, Mr Johnson insisted that he was not “daunted or dismayed” by the result and remained committed to taking Britain out by October 31.

Conservative MP Philip Davies has vowed to continue to support the Prime Minister in his bid to leave the EU by October 31.

Speaking to the Telegraph & Argus after today's Commons vote, Mr Davies, who represents Shipley, said he was "bitterly disappointed" in Parliament trying to "thwart the Government in delivering on the referendum result". 

Mr Davies said: "I shall keep carrying on supporting the Prime Minister in trying to get us out by October 31.

"That's what I hope will happen. What's happened today does not make that easier - it makes it harder."

He said it was about trying to overturn the result of the referendum. 

Mr Davies is a long-time supporter of leaving the EU and has spoken of his frustration at how "unnecessarily complicated" the situation has become. 

Bradford South MP Judith Cummins said: "It is obvious from today's vote that this Prime Minister has a problem with trust.

"Some of his own MPs, his own allies in the DUP, did not trust him enough to keep his word.

"This meant we never got the opportunity as MPs to scrutinise or vote on his deal to leave the EU.

"I remain committed to respecting the result of the referendum and will work for the opportunity to vote for a deal that is not detrimental to jobs, the cost of living and the security and unity of the UK." 

Imran Hussain, Bradford East's Labour MP, said the deal brought back to Parliament by the Prime Minister is a "bad deal that is just as damaging as that of his predecessor".

He said: "It fails to protect employment rights, standards and access to vital economic markets, and will leave people in Bradford worse off.

"I will never vote for any outcome that harms people in Bradford or damages our local economy, and it is time that the Prime Minister brought back a serious proposal to put to the people in a public vote."

Meanwhile, John Grogan, Labour MP for Keighley said: "My own view now is that given the continued deadlock the Prime Minister’s deal should now be put to a further referendum with the other option being remain.

"This would be a similar situation to a trade union bringing back a detailed deal to its members for a final decision . 

"I am against the Prime Minister’s deal. The North of England will be at a massive disadvantage compared with Northern Ireland when it comes to attracting investment because the latter will have preferential access to the European market."

He added: "In addition safeguards on workers’ rights and the environment have been shifted from the withdrawal agreement to the political declaration.

"This means they are no longer locked down by treaty and can be swept away by any government with a majority. There  is also no protection to stop a hard Brexit at the end of the process which would damage exports from many Keighley companies.

"I am afraid this deal will not remove uncertainty for business much of which supports the closest possible alignment with the single market and customs union. Mr Johnson appears to be offering a distant relationship with Europe, a closer one with the United States and a deregulated economy."

How did your MP vote on the amendment?

Labour MPs Judith Cummins (Bradford South), Imran Hussain (Bradford East), Naz Shah (Bradford West) and John Grogan (Keighley) voted in favour, while Conservative MP Philip Davies voted against.